Discover the region
The most extraordinary concentration of megaliths gave its name to Carnac, of the Neolithic peoples who from -5000 to -2000 years raised these monuments.
The Quiberon peninsula, a piece of land that sinks into the ocean, between sandy beaches and wild coast.
Small Breton village between land and sea, its sandy beaches, a 350 hectare bay, nautical activities, two sumptuous Kergonan and Saint Michel abbeys (office in Gregorian).
Located in the town of Auray, small port on the river with its stone bridge, its streets and cobbled alleys, the pretty half-timbered houses.
Saint‑Cado et la ria d'Etel
A small Island on the Etel river with its hamlet and its small accessible Romanesque church by a dam of a hundred meters.
The capital of Morbihan, will seduce you with the old town, its battlements and its charming port, its shops and its summer festivals.
The gulf of Morbihan & Locmariaquer
With its many islands and islets, its microclimate which warms the sea and its relaxed way of life, the Gulf of Morbihan is one of the most beautiful landscapes in Brittany to discover all year round.
The Regional Natural Park of the Gulf of Morbihan, where the ocean ventures so far into the heart of the land, is an open space with multiple influences which proudly claims its roots and its culture.
Belle-ile, Houat & Hoedic
45 minutes by boat from Quiberon, you embark on dream places, cliffs, beaches, forests, plains, moors, picturesque ports.
We were operating for many years, with passion, the activity of oyster farmer.
In this area, protected by the peninsula, the Pointe de Quiberon at the forefront of La Trinité-sur -Mer, not less than 2,000 hectares of oyster farms have been distributed, either in deep water or on trestles on the shore (part of the shore, discovered by tides, called foreshore).
The quality of water rich in plankton, as well as the sandy soil, makes a bouquet oyster, with a pearly shell.
We were raising two types of oysters: Pacific oyster and, a specialty of the region: Flat Oyster.
The laying takes place during the months of July and August. The larvae then seek to settle on a support: the collector.
The Pacific oyster larvae attache to tubes or cups placed on parks suitable for collection.